Head teachers will be ordered to bring LGBT teaching in the new classes when they are rolled out nationally next year, according to the Sunday Times.
The paper says primary school children will learn about same-sex and trans families. And pupils will also be taught about staying safe online - and developing "healthy, respectful relationships”.
Meanwhile, secondary school children will receive at least one compulsory term of sex ed lessons by the time they are 16. These classes will also include lessons on the “catastrophic” damage caused by female genital mutilation (FGM). Sexting, online grooming, domestic violence and forced marriage will also be covered in class.
Whilst it will be illegal to take your child out of class when these lessons occur, this is a time when Christian and Muslim parents across the UK need to take a stand again this perverse, corrupt anti-faith teaching, that has been forced on the Education department, by a small number of gay activists.
The new curriculum is being brought in on the orders of education secretary Damian Hinds. But the move faces a backlash from religious groups who have been vocally opposed to teaching about same-sex and trans issues in schools.
Last month, Muslim and Christian parents in Birmingham held a primary school-gates protest over lessons on homosexuality and gender.
They accused a gay assistant headteacher of promoting LGBT causes without their consent at Parkfield Community School.
Some mums and dads from the predominantly Muslim area said they would rather leave the country than let their children carry on with the lessons.
Children were kept out of class for the first hour of the day, with some joining in chants on the street. They held signs reading "education not indoctrination" and "let kids be kids."
Members of an evangelical Christian group also joined them in demonstrating. Publication of the guidelines on Monday comes as a petition signed by 100,000 people objecting the new curriculum will be debated in parliament, the Sunday Times says.
But campaigners say the lessons are vital in combating online child sex exploitation and grooming. Growing numbers of children think sending intimate selfies.
Posted by David Pilkington
Extract from www.thesun.co.uk